Khashayar Pazooki

Groupe Psylux S.A. / Neuroacademy Luxembourg

Specialized in neuroscience, neuropsychology and clinical psychotherapy sciences, Head of the research department at Groupe Psylux. S.A. (www.psylux.eu), member of the scientific committee of AVM-Luxembourg, Head of the Traumainstitut Luxembourg (www.traumainstitut.lu) & Neuroacademy Luxembourg (www.neuroacademy.lu), lecturer at different institutes such as: AAP in Vienna/Austria, MSK-Cairo/Egypt, Key-Speaker at World Food Programme (WFP) 2016 in Madrid, guest lecturer at Sigmund Freud Private University in Vienna and lecturer at AVM-Luxembourg for clinical psychotherapy sciences

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QEEG /ERP & psychometry into an individualized & personalized medicinal treatment Model of psychiatric disorders

This seminar is giving you an insight of an innovative model combining different instruments, such as the quantitative electroencephalography (qEEG), ERP-Measurements and other psychometric questionnaires into an individualized and personalized form of differential diagnostic in medicinal treatment of psychological and psychiatric diseases.

EVEN MORE SEMINARS

  • Khashayar Pazooki: Speaking at the European Neurological Convention

    Khashayar Pazooki
    Groupe Psylux S.A. / Neuroacademy Luxembourg

    QEEG /ERP & psychometry into an individualized & personalized medicinal treatment Model of psychiatric disorders

  • Prof Sara Demain: Speaking at the European Neurological Convention

    Prof Sara Demain
    University of Plymouth

    CPD Café

  • Dr Tacson Fernandez: Speaking at the European Neurological Convention

    Dr Tacson Fernandez
    Royal National Orthopaedic Hospital

    Interventional Management of Neuropathic Pain

  • Dr Terry Gorst: Speaking at the European Neurological Convention

    Dr Terry Gorst
    University of Plymouth

    ‘To sense is to move’: the sensory aspects of movement in Parkinson’s disease and stroke

  • NECHAMA KARMAN: Speaking at the European Neurological Convention

    NECHAMA KARMAN
    MOBILITY RESEARCH UK

    Braking Bad: Developing Eccentric Control in Clients with CNS Dysfunction